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20121027
20121104
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sandy. if you have a car in new york, new jersey, other areas affected all along the coast, chances are you're having a hard time filling your gas tank. many stations are still closed. others are seeing huge lines. the question is how long is this going to last? we're going to get into that coming up. >> but first, let's look at where we stand as we approach this final stretch. the mark up 131 points on the dow. check it out. 1% higher on the industrial average. technology among the better performers. you have the nasdaq composite up 42 points, that's 1.5%. s&p 500 looks like this. nasdaq at the highest levels of the afternoon right now. s&p, very close to it. up about 15 points. better than 1%. >> pretty good gains. let's dig deeper into the rally, what we can expect from the jobs numbers tomorrow. >> gentlemen, good to see you. thanks for joining us. gary, let me kick this off with you. you think market rally today is sustainable? >> well -- hi, maria. yeah, thank you. you know, it's kind of a combination of a good technical and fundamental rally. you know, a great confluence, alm
sandy. >> i'm bill griffeth at cnbc global headquarters. this is usually the last hour of trading but this is the beginning of the worst of sandy. the situation getting more dangerous. that's a live picture out of midtown manhattan. a damaged crane atop a building located on west 57th street in midtown manhattan. all of that as a result of the heavy, heavy winds that are been hitting that area of new york city. we will keep you updated on that particular story. in fact, we have whole team coverage from every angle of this story. todd gross is here with us at battery park city, we have mary thompson from the port of baltimore, brian shactman is on long island. kayla tauche in cape may, new jersey, and we will be navigating the carnage for the next two hours. it is expected to pick up in severity in that time frame. let's start with the big picture from todd gross. todd, where is hurricane sandy although this moment. tell us what comes next. >> less than 100 miles to the southeast of atlantic city. in fact, breaking news for you. the storm is accelerating to the point it's likely to
in washington with some words of encouragement in the aftermath of superstorm sandy. we welcome you to "closing bell." mari maria, how are you doing? >> i'm doing well. i'm coming to you live from rockefeller center in new york city. the market closed once again today. it is back to business tomorrow, though, with the new york stock exchange and the nasdaq announcing plans for normal trading hours tomorrow. >> i'm bill griffeth. the superstorm did put the brakes on wall street for those two days. the death toll, unfortunately, continues to rise. millions are still without power across several states and will be for several days. but tomorrow will mark a big step toward normalcy for america an its economy as the stock market gets set to open once again. the big question now is, what happens when that opening bell rings tomorrow morning after such a long hiatus and such a disastrous storm? >> really unprecedented. we have team coverage today. scott cohn with the latest on the flooding near wall street. courtney reagan is monitoring the power outages. jackie deangelis is in a new jersey town. we k
from sandy, bill. i think today's numbers along with a bunch of other data we've had the last couple days has suggested the economy has more momentum going into november than we thought before. however, when we see the pictures of sandy go from essentially heartbreaking disaster to now sort of more nerve-racking social unrest, when we hear some of the stories out there, i don't think those are the kind of pictures that cause people to take long positions in stocks. i think it's a wait-and-see position. wait and see how much sandy has an effect on the economy before you can take a positive position represented by the numbers here. >> all right. so there's a lot of noise in all of this. you've got sandy. you've got the election uncertainty. you've got uncertainty about the broad economy. i can't imagine, ron that, this 100-point selloff in the dow industrials is because people want more economic stimulus and more qe. disappointment over maybe the jobs numbers show the economy is not in need enough of more qe. we've had so much stimulus out there. >> yeah, i think anybody who's been tra
at the new york stock exchange. what a couple of days it's been after being shut down by hurricane sandy, wall street winding down the historic afternoon for the stock market, back in business the market down slightly. the fact that we are open today after this recent disaster is viewed as a very important step for this recovery. >> it's an amazing achievement just to get that opening bell this morning. i'm bill griffith. you can see the dow is down modestly and for the most part it has been for the most part smooth sailing in terms of trading at the big board. we'll talk to a host of top market watchers, get their take how the exchanges are doing on the heels of hurricane sandy. >> of course it's all about the recovery. i'll talk with nasdaq's ceo bob griefeld on how his day is going. stay tuned for that as well as any lot of other interviews coming up. we go to the front lines to get a full picture of what it's like getting back on track. >> doing a channel track, traders covering everything from equities and oil to fixed income. scott bauer of trading advantage from the chicago mercan
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5

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